Taipei – Taroko National Park – Sun Moon Lake – Tainan – Taipei
This small-group luxury Taiwan tour focuses on Taiwan only. The itinerary brings you the best Taiwan has to offer combining rich culture with spectacular scenery and fantastic food!
Seoul – Gyeongju – Busan – Taipei – Taroko National Park – Yilan – Sun Moon Lake – Taipei
Conducted by expert guides, this luxury small-group tour is intended for foodies and history lovers. A high level of fitness is required of all participants as hiking is an integral component of the itinerary.
Seoul – Gyeongju – Busan – Taipei – Taroko National Park – Yilan – Sun Moon Lake – Osaka – Kyoto – Tokyo
This meticulously crafted itinerary combines the key highlights these destinations have to offer with a primary focus on culture, history, fine food and hiking.
Taiwan Tours – Tourist Visa
You do not need a visa if you are from Canada, the United States and some other countries as shown on the list on visits no longer than 90 days.
Taiwan Tours – Best Time to Visit Taiwan
Winter (December-February) probably is ideal for those who like it cool and enjoy bathing in hot springs. Taiwan’s climate is subtropical while the southern tip of the island including Kenting National Park is considered tropical.
March to early May is high season for tourism and it can get very hot in late May.
In the summer (June-August) anywhere you go except in the mountains you’ll experience intense heat and humidity. This is the season you should avoid if you can.
Autumn (late September – November) is high season when sky is blue and the weather turns dry and cool.
Taiwan Tours – Typhoon Season
Technically typhoon can hit Taiwan any time between June and September. However, it is in August and the first half of September when the intensity of typhone reaches its peak. Consider staying away from Taiwan in August and the first half of September.
Taiwan Tours – Public Holidays to Avoid
The single biggest public holiday is the Chinese spring festival. Also called Chinese New Year holiday, this is a traditional festival based on Chinese lunar calendar. Consequently, it changes from year to year. It can fall on any day between mid-January and late February, generally speaking. This is the time of year when everybody is the mood of family reunion. The holiday for most people lasts over weeks. If you are in Taiwan during this time, you’ll noticed that most businesses remain closed for days while highways, airports and train stations are overcrowded.